Presentation of Komodo National Park

Presentation of Komodo National Park

Here are some Dragons - Presentation of Komodo National Park 

At a time when the shape of the world and its limits were wrapped in the mystery, the old sailors and the map manufacturers would screen the warning "Here are some dragons". along the borders of their parchment cards. The indication of giant lizards and sea snakes was intended to serve as a warning for other explorers, suggesting that what unfolds in the unexplored lands of land was as terrifying as seduction.

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For some maritime adventurers, the presence of dragons has not served as a deterrent, but rather as an incentive. Former dragon tradition has told ferocious and whimsical animals that have tasted treasure. Many first explorers shared dragon hunger for wealth and were eager to discover valuables that these dragons could protect in the world beyond all known boundaries.

But over time and strange has become familiar, references to these fantastic creatures have disappeared nautical charts. However, dreamers of dragons do not need despair, because in at least one little known corner of the earth, there are really great dragons to find, and they protect an incredible treasure.

In a little known place nestled along with a band of Indonesian Islands, learn the Komodo dragons, the world's largest living lizards. They do not exist anywhere else on earth. The legend connecting the dragons to fortune is true in the case of Komodo because this king of the lizards has indeed reigned on a vast kingdom, a range of natural wealth.

The Domaine de Komodo Dragon is a magnificent and abundant landscape, housing terrestrial and marine ecosystems of amazing wealth and biodiversity, crowned by dazzling jewels with its colourful coral reefs. Perhaps we should pay tribute to this lizard king, because without him, the natural riches of the unique ecosystem he lives in may have been part of the dinosaur. The discovery and protection of this unique creature have multiplied in a recognized need to protect the region and its inhabitants.

Despite the seemingly rare outdoor of Komodo National Park, a wealth of interesting flora and fauna habits both its lands and waters. The rugged hills of dry savanna and green vegetation pockets and mangroves contrasted with virgin pink and turquoise waters occurring on coral. In the next blogs presenting the wonders of the park, you will find that there is nothing about Komodo that is not extraordinary.

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Kingdom of Komodo

Komodo National Park is located between the Islands of Sumbawa and Flores in the Sunda Islands region of Indonesia. The park includes a coastal section of western Flores, the three big islands of Komodo, Padar, Rinca and 26 smaller islands. The park protects both lands (603 km2) and marine environments (1214 km2), protecting a total area of  1,817 km2.


Although the Park was originally created to protect the Komodo dragons, the park now protects a variety of terrestrial and marine inhabitants.

  • 1915 Dragons first formally protected
  • 1938 Nature Reserves established on Padar and Rinca Islands
  • 1965 Nature Reserve extended to Komodo Island
  • 1977 UNESCO  Man and Biosphere Reserve
  • 1980 National Park established
  • 1991 UNESCO World Heritage Site
  • 2005 ASEAN Heritage Park
  • 2011 New 7 Wonders of Nature


The climate in Komodo can be divided into two seasons: "wet" and "dry". The "dry season" lasts from April to October, when the average daily temperature over 40  C and dry winds southeast of Australia bring very little moisture in the region. November to March is the "rainy season" where the Northwest Mousson blows from Asia. Even in the rainy season, most rains will fall to the Indonesian west before reaching the park, which only receives between 800 mm and 1000 mm of rain a year.

Water, water everywhere ...

The Komodo region is one of the most rigid areas of Indonesia. A lack of precipitation means that there is a valuable source of water that can provide fresh water for the inhabitants of the park. Temperatures and different humidity over the year considerably influence the survival means of villagers, as well as the choice of Komodo Dragon and the range during the seasons.

Hard Ground

At first sight of the park, you would be forgiven for thinking that they had arrived there on a time machine because the rugged mountain savanna invokes a strong image of the Jurassic era. The topography precipitates the park is dominated by a range of rounded hills crowned by deep and rocky gullible. The generally steep and steep terrain reflects the National Park's position within the Active Volcanic "Break Belt" between Australia and the Sunda platform. The largest island was probably the first to be part of volcanic activity in the Jurassic era about 130 to 134 million years ago.

The Rock School

The relatively young islands of Komodo were partly formed by volcanic eruptions and in part by the ancient coral reefs, which are constantly changing by increasing, eroding, and decreasing in the sea. Most of the Western Komodo island is made of volcanic rock masses flanked by sandstone, and congrats of limestone, slate of sand, and clay. The eastern island of Komodo and the neighbouring pose and Rinca are mainly very steep limestone hills formed from coral fossilized.

Dramatic Coasts and Dreamy Beaches.

The harsh parks are characterized by numerous bays, beaches, and entrances separated by the stores that are often sculpted with the dramatic pure cliffs that fall vertically at sea. Between this resistant landscape, the soft and sandy beaches are located in the protected bays, such as the famous Pantai Merah, or "Pink Beach".

Surrounding Waters.

The deserted and dry islands of Komodo are in marked contrast with the waters that surround them, which are vibrant with exotic marine life. The Komodo National Park is known for its ferocious dragons, but the park is more famous for its fierce currents, riptides, and whirlpools among the divers. These strong currents of course bring rich nutrients from the deep seas to support the reefs' diverse marine life. With a knowledgeable guide, divers and divers of all levels can safely enjoy the extensive Komodo reefs and discover the rich marine diversity that the "coral triangle" has to offer.

Travel Agency to Komodo Island


There are more than 254 species of plants of Asian and Australian origin in the Komodo National Park. The dominant trees in the savanna are Lontar Palms and Jujube, both important shadow producers. Komodo dragons, which are strictly carnivorous, do not eat any of the vegetation. However, the main dam of the Komodo dragon, such as deer and boar, feeds on the various leaves, fruits, flowers, roots, and pastures that are inside the park.

Tropical savannah.

More than 70% of the park is the open savanna of grass-forest, formed by dispersed trees and drought-resistant pastures that are formed and maintained by extreme fires and droughts. Savanna high herbs also provide a perfect hideaway for the komodo that crouching to ambush its unprepared prey.

Magic Mangroves

Coastal vegetation includes mangrove forests, which generally appear in the bays protected from the larger islands. The mangroves act as a daycare and a feeding ground for juvenile fish and shrimp and provide habitat for crustaceans, molluscs, and snakes. Seabirds and bats use mangroves to rest and raise, and, sometimes, long-tailed macaques find food and shelter on mangrove trees. People also benefit from mangroves by having clean seawater, a seafood source, construction material, food, fuel, and medicine.

Life Between Monsters

In Komodo Park, there are four small towns with about 5,000 inhabitants. With its lack of freshwater, rugged terrain, unforeseen currents, and those annoying dragons, it is a wonder that someone would be solved in such harsh conditions. However, there is evidence that current Komodo residents are descendants of bima exiles, who migrated more than a hundred years ago. About 97% of revenue in the villages comes from fishing. However, some villagers can make a vivid harvest harvesting harvest, wooden workshop, and trading pearls to visitors in the park.


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